Trumbull Higgins, 70, Historian And Author on U.S. War
By JOHN T. MCQUISTON
Published: April 26, 1990
LEAD: Trumbull Higgins, a military historian and an
author, died of a heart attack yesterday at St. Luke's
Hospital. He was 70 years old and lived in Manhattan.
Trumbull Higgins, a military historian and an author,
died of a heart attack yesterday at St. Luke's
Hospital. He was 70 years old and lived in Manhattan.
Mr. Higgins, who once described himself as ''a
specialist in military fiasco,'' was a professor of
history at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice
and wrote numerous books on military history,
concentrating on strategy and policy decisions during
World War II, the Korean War and the Bay of Pigs
His latest book, ''The Perfect Failure,'' published in
1987 by W. W. Norton & Company, is a case study of the
ill-fated Bay of Pigs operation. He concluded that
President John F. Kennedy inherited a half-baked plan
for the invasion of Cuba, which was prepared by the
Central Intelligence Agency under President Dwight D.
Among his earlier works was ''Winston Churchill and
the Second Front,'' published in 1957 by Oxford
University Press. It was a study of the Allied
decision to invade North Africa in 1942, rather than
to make an early direct assault on Nazi forces across
the English Channel. He termed Churchill's war
policies ''unrealistic and near-disastrous.''
-Turned to Korean Conflict-
After writing several books on most phases of World
War II, Mr. Higgins turned his attention to the Korean
conflict in, ''Korea and the Fall of MacArthur: A
Precis in Limited War,'' published in 1960 by Oxford.
Mr. Higgins viewed the Korean conflict in terms of the
disagreements between American policymakers over
strategy. On the one side was Gen. Douglas MacArthur,
who wanted to blockade and bomb China; on the other
was President Harry S. Truman and the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, who feared bringing war on China.
Mr. Higgins was a life-long resident of Manhattan. He
graduated from Princeton in 1941 and earned his
doctorate in history there in 1951. He lectured often
at the National War College in Washington.
He is survived by his wife, Barbara Guest; a son,
Jonathan of Santa Cruz, Calif.; a step-daughter,
Hadley Haden-Guest of Manhattan, and two sisters,
Faith McCurdy of Cold Spring Harbor, L.I., and Anita
Salembier of Oyster Bay, L.I.
Princeton Alumni Weekly
Memorials > Trumbull Higgins '42
TRUMBULL DIED of a heart attack at St. Luke's Hospital
in N.Y.C. Apr. 25,1990. He was a military historian
and an author who once described himself as "a
specialist in military fiasco." At the time of his
death, he was a professor of history at the John Jay
College of Criminal justice in N.Y.C. and had written
numerous books on military history.
Trumbull came to Princeton via Choate, majored in
history, and was a member of Court. He received a
master's from Princeton in 1946 and a Ph.D. in 1951.
Trumbull was described as a restless, incessant
traveler, often preferring the journey to the
destination. ion. He possessed a bright, inquiring,
and provocative mind equipped with an analytic method
prepared to probe his opponent's target at its weakest
spot. It could also be said that he worked all the
time, even while he idled.
He and his widow, Barbara, who were married for 35
years, shared an interesting life centered on travel,
literature (her field), and an exploration of the
ethos of military history, in which Trumbull centered
on contemporary wars.
To Barbara; his stepdaughter, Hadley HadenGuest; his
son, Jonathan; and to the other members of his family;
the Class extends its most sincere condolences.
The Class of 1942 - PAW October 24th, 1990
Social Security Death Index
Name: Trumbull Higgins
Last Residence: 10012 New York, NY, USA
Born: 27 Sep 1919 Died: 25 Apr 1990
State (Year) SSN issued: New Jersey (Before 1951 )
1930; Census Place: Manhattan, New York, New York;
Roll: 1567; Page: 24A; Enumeration District: 556;
(No Image Available)
C H Higgins 50
Claire V L Higgins 36
T Higgins 10 (Trumbull*)
Anita Higgins 8
Faith Higgins 6
* added by webmaster
1920 HIGGINS CHARLES 40 M W CT NY NEW YORK
Charles Higgins 40
Claire Higgins 21
Trumbull Higgins 3/12
Alexandrina Fergerson 26 nurse
Karim Hagstrom 38 cook
Obituary of his wife Barbara Guest
Los Angeles Times - (Mar/10/2006)
Barbara Guest, 85; Modernist Poet Inspired by Abstract
By Mary Rourke - Times Staff Writer
March 10, 2006
Barbara Guest, a Modernist poet inspired by Abstract
Expressionist artists Jackson Pollock and Willem de
Kooning who was the only woman included in the New
York School of poets that emerged in the late 1950s,
has died. She was 85.
Guest died Feb. 15 in Berkeley of complications from
The author of more than 20 books of poetry, plays,
fiction and biography, Guest wrote in unrhymed verses.
Critics noted that she held lyrical or musical sound
and material images in tension in her work.
To create a particular visual effect and to emphasize
certain words in her verses, she made liberal use of
white space on the page.
One line might be composed of a single word, followed
by a line of five or six words.
Like other members of the New York School that
included John Ashbery, Frank O'Hara, Kenneth Koch and
James Schuyler, Guest brought poetry and art together
in her work. Her first book of verse — "The Location
of Things" (1960) — was published under the imprint of
Tibor de Nagy, a prominent art gallery in New York
Other books of her poetry include "The Countess From
Minneapolis" (1976) and "The Tuerler Losses" (1980).
Guest wrote about nature as well as city life, and
once said her poems were more about language than
ideas. In the poem "A Handbook of Surfing" (1968), she
refers to waxed boards, wipeouts and other terms best
known to surfers, but did so in a way that painted
word pictures any reader can grasp.
"Blue Stairs" (1968) describes a staircase. The
"radiant deepness" of its span is "disarming as one
who executes robbers," she wrote.
Many of her poems are brief. "Echoes" from her book
"The Red Gaze" in 2004 reads:
Once more riding down to Venice on borrowed horses,
The air free of misdemeanor, at rest in the inns of
Once again whiteness like the white chandelier.
Echoes of other poems …
"In short stanzas and single lines that pour over the
page, Guest writes as if recording the topmost level
of impressions that have roots in unfathomable
histories," wrote a reviewer for Publisher's Weekly.
"The diction of myth and fairy tale mixes freely with
Guest was well established as a poet when she wrote
"Seeking Air" (1978), an experimental novel that is
described as a series of prose poems and is compared
to a diary. Six years later, Guest wrote a biography
of Hilda Doolittle, a 20th century American poet and
muse-like character whose friends included novelist
D.H. Lawrence and poet Ezra Pound.
Guest's book "Herself Defined: The Poet H.D. and Her
World" was praised as a "shimmering, delicately
patterned narrative" in a New York Times review by
Michiko Katutani. However, another reviewer, Katha
Pollitt in the New York Times, wrote that Guest
offered "no approach of her own beyond plot synopses
and cryptic judgments."
Born Barbara Pinson in Wilmington, N.C., she was the
daughter of a probation officer who moved the family
to Florida when she was young. She grew up in several
Florida towns. At age 11 she moved to Los Angeles to
live with relatives. She enrolled at UCLA and
transferred to UC Berkeley where she graduated with a
bachelor's degree in English in 1943.
After college, Guest moved to New York City and was an
art reviewer for Art News magazine through most of the
After her early success as a poet, she went through a
period of comparative obscurity but found a new
audience in the early 1990s. Members of a younger
generation — the "language poets" including Charles
Bernstein — claimed her as their inspiration. In 1999
she received the Robert Frost Medal for lifetime
achievement from the Poetry Society of America.
Guest was married three times — first to John Dudley,
a painter and writer. Their marriage ended in divorce
in the late 1940s. She then married Stephen Guest, a
translator. The couple had one child — a daughter,
Hadley Guest — before divorcing in 1954. That year she
married Trumbull Higgins, a military historian. They
had one child: a son, Jonathan Higgins. Trumbull
Higgins died in 1990.
In recent years, Guest lived with her daughter in
Berkeley. She is survived by her two children.
Obituary of daughter of Trumbull's sister Faith
Hope M. Olmsted - Richlands News-Press & Clinch Valley
News - (May/18/2005)
Hope M. Olmsted
Hope McCurdy Olmsted, 58 of Thompson Valley, died May
12 at her home.
Born June 2, 1946 in New York, NY, she was a daughter
of Faith Higgins McCurdy of Cold Springs Harbor, NY,
and the late James A. McCurdy.
She was a 1968 graduate of Harvard University, and
received her Master’s Degree from Harvard in 1976. She
was the Southwest Virginia representative of the
Harvard University Alumni. She had retired as the
Public Relations Director of the Clinch Valley Medical
Center in Richlands.
In addition to her father, she was preceded in death
by one daughter, Charity Olmsted.
Additional survivors: husband, Dr. Garrett Olmsted;
sons, Dr. John Olmsted and wife, Angela, of Lynchburg,
Charles Olmsted and James Olmsted and wife, Christina,
all of Richmond; daughter, Virginia Olmsted of the
home; brothers, Ian McCurdy of Oyster Bay, NY, Charles
McCurdy of New York; sister, Shelia McCurdy of
Middletown, RI; and grandchildren, Samantha Olmsted
and Elizabeth Olmsted.
Graveside services were conducted May 15 at 2 p.m. at
the family’s cemetery in Thompson Valley with the Rev.
Dr. David De Berry officiating.
Peery & St.Clair Funeral Home in Tazewell was in
charge of arrangements.
Notes on Charles Higgins & Claire Lennep
Engagement announced on
2 Nov 1918 in N.Y.Times
Notes on Trumball's sister Faith
New York Times
27 Mar 1944 Engagement of Faith Higgins
New York Times
25 Dec 1944 Marriage announcement
of Faith Higgins
Rear Admiral John Martin Higgins, USN, (1899-1973)
John M Higgins was born in Madison, Wisconsin, on 15 August 1899. Graduating from the U.S. Naval Academy in
1922, he served prior to World War II in battleships, destroyers and other surface ships, as well as on
periodic shore duty. In 1941-42, he commanded USS Gwin (DD-433). Promoted to Captain in mid-1942, during the
rest of World War II he led several destroyer units in combat in the Central
Solomons, off Iwo Jima and Okinawa and during raids on Japan.
Following the Japanese surrender, Captain Higgins held important staff positions and was commanding officer
of USS Wisconsin (BB-64). After promotion to the rank of Rear Admiral, he commanded a cruiser division,
including active participation in the first months of the Korean War. In 1951-52 he led the Pacific Fleet
Mine Force. Rear Admiral Higgins held several shore
billets during the remainder of his service, including commandant of two naval districts and Chief of the
Military Advisory Group, Japan, in 1957-59. He retired
from active duty in September 1961. Rear Admiral John M. Higgins died on 7 December 1973.
Photo courtesy of U.S. Navy
1920 Census Naval Academy
. . . . . . . . . .
CAPTAIN JOHN MARTIN HIGGINS, USN
Captain, USS WISCONSIN 3/11/47-7/1/48
was born in Madison, Wisconsin 13 August 1899. He
attended high school in the city before his
appointment to the US Naval Academy from Wisconsin in
1918. He graduated and was commissioned Ensign in June
1922. He was assigned to the USS MISSISSIPPI, USS
MARBLEHEARD, USS NOLOMIS, USS RALEIGH, USS PHILIP, USS
MEDUSA, USS MELVILLE, USS ARGONNE and was
Communications Officer aboard the USS PENNSYLVANIA. He
commanded the Destroyer Divisions 22,23 and 24,
Destroyer Squadron 6, Destroyer Division 11 serving at
various times aboard the destroyers MURY, FANNING and
AULT. For his services in command of Destroyer
Division 23 he was awarded the Navy Cross "for
extraordinary heroism as Commander Destroyer Division
23 engaged in the New Georgia Islands Operations
against enemy Japanese forces in the Solomon Islands
Area from 30 June to 13 July 1943". In May 1945 he was
transferred to Task Flotilla 3 as Commander in
Destroyers, Pacific Fleet. He led his destroyer
flotilla in attacks against units of the Japanese
fleet and shore installations in the Iwo Jima
operation, the first and second Tokyo raids, the
Kyushu air strikes, the Okinawa operation, and the
Minami Daito Shima and Chichi Jima bombardments. In
the face of intense and determined air attacks, ships
of his flotilla destroyed numerous enemy aircraft to
protect the carriers and maintain the offensive power
of the warships and aircraft of the task force. He
received a second Legion of Merit for exceptional
meritorious conduct as commander of a destroyer screen
in a fast carrier task group from January to April
1945. Detached from that command in November 1945,
Captain Higgins returned to the section, Office of the
Chief of Naval Operations, Navy Department,
Washington, DC. He served as Chief of Staff and Aide
to the commandant, Fourth Naval District,
Philadelphia, PA until 11 March 1947 when he was
ordered to command the USS WISCONSIN.
SITE 01 Oct 2005
Many photos of the ship, including Captain Higgins and the crew
. . . . . . . . . . . .
COLONEL WILLIAM HIGGINS
War Of 1812
DESIGNATION: 2nd Regiment Tennessee Mounted Volunteers
with kind permission of the Webmaster
DATES: December 1813 - February 1814
MEN MOSTLY FROM: Madison (Ala.), Lincoln, Robertson, Smith, and Wilson Counties
CAPTAINS: Samuel Allen, John B. Cheatham, John Crane (Craine), Adam Dale, William Doak, Thomas Eldridge, Stephen Griffith, James
Hamilton (Hambleton), John Hill, Joseph Kirkpatrick
Along with Colonel Perkins' regiment, this unit comprised the sixty-day volunteers enlisted by William Carroll to fill the rapidly dwindling ranks of Jackson's army decimated by the desertions of December 1813. Determined to make the most of this new army, Jackson marched these 850 green troops into Creek territory where they encountered the Red Sticks at Emuckfau and Enotochopco (22 and 24 January 1814). The Tennesseans at these battles suffered heavy casualties. The line of march went through Huntsville to Fort Strother and then to the battlefields.
Mr Michael D. HIGGINS (Ireland)
Birthdate : 01/04/1941
Assembly Member since 2001
Socialist Group (Member)
Committee on Culture, Science and Education (Member)
Alternate of :
Mr Liam AYLWARD (Committee on Economic Affairs and Development
Joe Higgins would like to thank the people of Dublin
West for electing him to Dail Eireann, Joe will work
as hard as he did outside the Dail for ordinary working people, the unemployed and the young people of
Joe's campaign of People Power in action is a credit to all the people who have struggled and fought with
him on several campaigns from Anti Water Charges to
heroin treatment clinics.
former editor and chief of the Victoria Colonist
His wife Mrs. D.W. Higgins
Photos courtesy of British Columbia Archives
D. W. Higgins photo # E-01369
Mrs. Higgins Photo # E-01370
Added 30 Sep 2003
1881 Census Household:
Name Marital Status Gender Ethnic Origin Age
Birthplace Occupation Religion
David Wm HIGGINS M Male English 47 Nova Scotia
Newspaper Proprietor Reformed
Mary HIGGINS M Female English 35 Prince Edward Island
William HIGGINS Male
English 14 British Columbia
Elizabeth HIGGINS Female English 16 British Columbia
Maude HIGGINS Female English 12 British Columbia
Frank HIGGINS Male
English 10 British Columbia
Charles HIGGINS Male
English 3 British Columbia
Ethel MOORE Female
English 9 USA
Census Place Johnson Street Ward, Victoria, Victoria, British Columbia
Family History Library Film 1375921 NA Film Number C-13285 District 190
Sub-district B Page Number 44 Household Number 405
Mrs. D. W. Higgins (Mary Jane Pidwell)
. . . . . . . .
HIGGINS' AT AMHERST COLLEGE
Higgins, Alexander Martin. S. of Isaac and Almeny
b. Jamaica, Vt., D. 14, 1830. Prepared
Boston H. S. and Worcester Acad.; A. C., 1850-52;
grad. Brown, 1854. Newton T. S., 1854-57; ordained
Boston, Jy. 19, 1857; s. s. Reading; p. Leominster;
Plaistow, N. H., 1861-64;; s. s. So. Framingham,
1865-66; p. Chicopee, 1866-69; Plaistow, N. H.,
1869-72; Greenville, N. H., 1873-74; E. Gloucester,
1874-77; Lee, 1877-81; Ashland, 1881
Higgins, Lucius Hopkins. S. of Timothy and Jennette
b. Southington, Conn., Jy. 4, 1832. Delta
Upsilon. Prepared Monson Acad.; A. C., 1856; grad.
Yale, 1860. Andover T. S., 1861-63; s. s. various
places, 1863-66; p. Lanark, Ill., 1866-75; Huntington,
Conn., 1875-81; Mt. Carmel, Conn., 1881-88; Hanover,
Conn., 1888-1900; w. c. W. Hartford, Conn. D. W.
Hartford, Conn., Jan. 24, 1916.
View the 1870
Census Scan 01
1880 Census Household: 04
Name Relation Marital Status Gender Race Age
Birthplace Occupation Father's Birthplace Mother's Birthplace
Lucius H. HIGGINS Self M Male W 48 CT
Cong. Preacher CT CT
Louise Y. HIGGINS Wife M Female W 40 CT
Keeping House CT CT
Edwin A. HIGGINS Son S Male W 16 CT
School CT CT
Janette C. HIGGINS Dau S Female W 13 IL
School CT CT
Henry D. HIGGINS Son S Male W 10 IL
School CT CT
Mary E. HIGGINS Dau S Female W 8 IL
School CT CT
Gould S. HIGGINS Son S Male W 5 CT
David W. HIGGINS Son S Male W 2 CT
Census Place Huntington, Fairfield, Connecticut
Family History Library Film 1254095
NA Film Number T9-0095 Page Number 365C
HIGGINS, HENRY BOURNES (1851-1929)
Higgins was born on 30 June 1851 at Newtownards, Ireland and migrated to Victoria in 1870 with his
family. He completed a law degree at Melbourne University and entered the Victorian Legislative
Assembly as the member for Geelong in 1894.
Papers of Henry Bournes Higgins (1851-1929)
Website has details of his life and career MS 1057
HIGGINS, Henry Bournes (1851-1929): Politician and judge.
Correspondence, journals, notebooks of speeches and writings, press cuttings and printed material; Higgins
family correspondence 1841-1929
The Higgins Family correspondence dates from 1841 and
comprises mainly letters between Henry's parents John
and Annie Higgins. John Higgins, a Wesleyan minister,
travelled on circuit in Northern Ireland and continued
Victoria in 1870. The latter portion of the family
correspondence includes letters of Nettie Higgins
(Palmer) to her mother, 1894 to 1910, and letters of
Mervyn Higgins (Son of H. B. Higgins) to his parents,
written from Oxford, London, Melbourne and Egypt over
the period 1900 to 1916.
Photo of Henry Bournes Higgins.
photograph neg.4293 Courtesy of National Library of Australia
A collection of photographs of members of the Higgins
Family is held in the Pictorial Section of the Library, and sketch of polling day at North Melbourne,
1851, June 3 Date of birth, county Down, Ireland
1870 Migrated to Victoria with his family
1875 Graduated LL. B., M.A., from University of Melbourne;
called to the Victorian Bar in 1876
1876 Was admitted to the English Bar
1894 Entered politics as M. L. A. for Geelong. In the
Federal Convention of 1897-98 Higgins was a member of
the judiciary committee, and he sided with the Labour
party in its attempts to reject the Federation Bill.
1901 Represented North Melbourne in the
first Commonwealth Parliament; in the second Parliament,
he was appointed Attorney-General in J. C. Watson's
Labour ministry of 1904
1906 Became Justice of the High Court, with
the special duty of presiding over the Federal Court of
Conciliation and Arbitration, in which capacity he
established the principles on which Federal
arbitration awards should be based.
1922 Higgins resigned from the Presidency
of the Court but retained his seat on the High Court Bench.
1929 Died at Dromana, Victoria.
The Thomas Jefferson Memorial
Architects Daniel P Higgins
. . . . . . . . .
Brilliant Career of the Merrimac.
By Comrade John F Higgins, of Virginia
Transcribed from Confederate Veteran, VIII, 1900. Pp.
356-357.transcribed by Martha H. Tyson and Mabry Tyson
. . . . . . . . . . . .
Marion Bigelow Higgins dies at Leisure World at age of 112
Friday, March 3, 2006 Seal Beach, Calif. (AP) --
Marion Bigelow Higgins, recognized as the oldest person in California, has died of congestive heart
failure at her home in Leisure World. She was 112. Higgins was recognized as the oldest person in
California, the sixth oldest in the United States and the 11th oldest in the world, according to an Orange
County Register report on Friday.
Officials with the state Department of Aging could not immediately verify Friday whether she was California's
Funeral arrangements for Higgins, who died Thursday, were pending, relatives said.
"She finally began to show her age in recent months after 112 years of remarkably good health. Her mind
remained sharp and attitude upbeat," her family said in a prepared statement. "She was ready and perhaps
eager for the Lord to take her and she went peacefully."
Higgins, who was born in New York on June 26, 1893, participated in a study of
"supercentenarians" conducted by the Gerontology Research Group at the
University of California, Los Angeles.
In 2004, she was one of two "supercentenarians" featured in a National Public Radio story about people
over 110. Higgins, who at the time listened to books on tape, attended yard sales and sang daily, said she
was "generally healthy" despite being blind and unable to walk.
. . . . .
A Salute to Marion Higgins
On Her 107th Birthday
We celebrate the 107th birthday of Marion Higgins,
author of RIPPLES ON A QUIET STREAM which she
completed and published in her 103rd year. She has
been marketing her book since then and on June 26 she
celebrates her 107th birthday.
MARION HIGGINS IS A CALIFORNIAN, A MOTHER AND A WIDOW
WITH THREE SONS STILL LIVING, Ages 75-80
10 June 2003
An update for your website.
My grandmother, Marion Higgins, will be
celebrating her 110 birthday on June 26.
Sincerely. Julie (Higgins) Kirsch
29 June 2005
Please follow the link to find an update on Marion Higgins who, at 112 years of age, is now the oldest
living person in California and the 21st oldest living human.
Sincerely, Julie (Higgins) Kirsch
Given the available information from the news articles, webmaster believes
this to be Marion and family in the 1930 Census
-Subject to user verification
John N Higgins Pomona, Los Angeles, CA abt 1891 Idaho Head
Marion Higgins Pomona, Los Angeles, CA abt 1893
John Higgins , Pomona, Los Angeles, CA abt 1920
Horace Higgins Pomona, Los Angeles, CA abt 1923
Robert Higgins Pomona, Los Angeles, CA abt 1926
Jazz Drummer Billy Higgins Dies at Age 64
Updated 2:10 PM ET May 4, 2001
LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Jazz drummer Billy Higgins,
who helped saxophonist Ornette Coleman develop his
revolutionary "free-jazz" style in the late 1950s, has
died at age 64 while awaiting his second liver
transplant, associates said on Friday.
Higgins, one of the most frequently recorded jazz
drummers and a mainstay of the Los Angeles jazz scene,
died at Daniel Freeman hospital where he was admitted
with pneumonia a few days ago.
He recorded with many jazz greats such as Coleman,
Sonny Rollins, Dexter Gordon, John Coltrane, Charles
Lloyd, Milt Jackson, Herbie Hancock and Lee Morgan and
was famed for a swinging style that went far beyond genre.
Higgins is the drummer on such seminal Coleman
recordings as "The Shape of Jazz to Come," "This is
Our Music," and "Something Else." He shared drumming
duties with Ed Blackwell on the famed album, "Free
Jazz," whose cover by abstract expressionist Jackson
Pollock paid tribute to the splashing sound of the music inside.
Born in Los Angeles, Higgins started playing drums
when a child and began working with Coleman when in
his early 20s. He recorded with Coleman in the
late 1950s and early 1960s and then recorded on the
Blue Note label during the heyday of its "hard bop"
period. He also played extensively with Rollins
and pianist Cedar Walton during the 1960s.
Higginsport Ohio and founder Colonel Robert Higgins
Historically, Higginsport lies in that part of Ohio
which was part of the Virginia Military Lands - an
area set aside to be used as payment for the services
of Revolutionary War veterans of the colony of
Virginia. Although the coffers of the government of
our fledgling country were bare, it was rich with land
that was rapidly being claimed and settled. Many of
the large older homes in the area have a decided
"Virginia" style of architecture.
The village of Higginsport (first platted and recorded
as White Haven in 1816) was founded by Colonel Robert
Higgins, a Revolutionary War officer who received
1,000 acres of land for his services to the country.
Colonel Higgins, who was born in Virginia, left his
large plantation on the South Branch of the Potomac
River, and emigrated with his family to Kentucky in
1798 - across the river from his survey in Lewis
Township, OH. Col Higgins and his family crossed the
Ohio River in spring of 1799, and occupied a crude
cabin in what is now the village of Higginsport. Mrs.
Mary Higgins (nee Joliffe), who died in 1806, was the
first person buried in the Higginsport Cemetery.
Subsequently, Col. Higgins donated the land for a
public cemetery to the village of Higginsport
Linda Higgins (DFL)
Minnesota State Senate
Capitol address: 328 Capitol, 75 Constitution Ave
St. Paul, MN 55155-1606
Capitol phone: (651) 296-9246
e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org s
Judge Rosalyn HIGGINS
International Court of Justice
(Member of the Court since 12 July 1995; re-elected as from 6 February 2000)
Born at London on 2 June 1937.
Dame Commander of the British Empire (1995).
Go To Page Two of Famous or Notable Higgins
. . . . . . . . . . . . .
information compiled by Michael James
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